- 1 1.1 (arrange, set up) [event/activity/strike] organizar* we must get his farewell party organized tenemos que organizarle la despedida have you got anything organized for this evening? ¿tienes algún plan para esta noche? organized activities actividades (feminine plural) organizadas 1.2(organizing present participle/participio presente (before noun/delante del nombre))[body/committee] organizadorMore example sentences
- They would also appreciate support from volunteers prepared to help organise the event, which, it is hoped, will rise from the ashes by autumn next year.
- There is a local committee, which discusses the running of the home, a fund-raising committee and a house committee, which also organises social events.
- Should the game take off, Wong and his team are prepared to organize gatherings and tournaments.
- 2 (systematize) [ideas/life] ordenar you've got to organize your time better tienes que organizarte mejor I haven't had time to get myself organized no he tenido tiempo de organizarme
- 3 [Labour Relations/Relaciones Laborales] sindicalizar* (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina) , sindicar* (especially Spain/especialmente España)
- 1.1 (arrange things) organizar* 1.2 [Labour Relations/Relaciones Laborales] sindicalizarse* (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina) , sindicarse* (especially Spain/especialmente España)More example sentences
More example sentences
- Trade unions depend for their effectiveness on organising the majority of the workers in any workplace or industry.
- By the early twentieth century the brotherhoods had organized the majority of workers in the railroad running trades.
- Fascism attempts to organize the newly created proletarian masses without affecting the property structure which the masses strive to eliminate.
- There is a good selection and often items are organized in order of the ascending price range.
- Children need to know that we sort and classify things every day in order to organize information.
- The officials reasoned that it would be too complicated to organize a system that sees the rich pay a higher fee.
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.